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About The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1905)
; louoty CleA'B Olfioe
': ' 1 . . .
Vol. XVIII.-No. 17.
CORVALLIS, OREGON. CJULY IV. 1905.
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RIOT IN NEW YORK
NEGROES AND WHITES HAVE
A, FURIOUS RACE RIOT IN
STREETS OF THE
Mob Rules for Two Hours Arrest
of White Man 'or Assaulting
Negro Is Signal for Fight
' 'S ing Army of Police
Have Htrd Strug-
' ' gle. ',
New York, July 14. "San Juan
Hill," the districo bounded by Arc-
sierdam and West Jnd avenues ana
Sixty-first and' Sixty-Third Etreets
so-called because of its notoriety as
a battle ground was the'' scene to
night of a"fnrious race riot which
required 250 policemen to quell,
after many shots had been -fired
and eevtral persons had been sepPjk
ously injured. ' "J'. !'i:-''
. The trouble began eh or fly after 9
o'clock, when a policeman arrested
Edward Connelly, for; attacking
Henry Williams, d Wgro,- and was
pursued to the stioc-house ' by a
mob of Connelly's friends; hurling
showers of stones and other missiles.
When the station-house reserves
turned out, the whole neighborhood
was in an uproar, and whites and
blacks engaged in a desperate strug
gle. " Torrents of missiles were
hurled from roofs and windows.-
LWithin ten minutes not lees than a
thousand men,' boys and women,
black and white, were engaged in a
- The small paity of police were
pcwerlt s and reinforcements were
summoned. Oa their arrival, a
cordon was drawn around the
whole district, and strong j atrols
made repeated : charges down the
streets in a vain effort to restore or
der. ; They succeeded in ; making a
treat, fighting every inch of the
W8y, and pursued to the station
house by a howling mob.
The worst of the fighting was in
Sixty-second street, where from ev
ery window and roof rained missiles
while hundreds of shots were fired.
Roundsman . Patrick Walsh was
knocked down by a negro, who
leaped upon him and, after attempt
ing to shoot him, struck him re
peatedly with the butt, of his re
volver. Walsh was finally rescued
by his comrades. -
Inspector McLaughlin arrived
shortly before 10 o'clock and, real
izing how widespread was the dang'
er, sent hurry calls (or leserves
from as far north as One Hundred
and Twenty-fifth street and as far
south as Leonard street, from the
East S.de and from the West Side,
tn all there were ' more than 450
emn unler command of the inspec
tor within 20 minutes.
Squads of men were sent along
the roofs of the houses in Sixty-second
street, where the fighting seem
ed heaviest. They walked from West
End avenue 10 Amsterdam, clearing
the roofs, and found that many
chimneys bad been torn to pieces to
furnish ammunition. More arrests
were made, and several whites and
negroes were rescued from gangs of
assailants, but desultory combats
continued. Captain Gallagher and
Inspector McLaughlin, while pass
ing through the mob, rescued Mich
ael Jaceby, a white mai, who was
being beaten by two negroes. '
The rioting spread to Ffty-sev-
enth etreet and to Sixty-eiebth
street, although the hardest battles
were fought between Sixty-first and
Sixty-third etreet. For more 'than
half an hour cars on the Amster
dam-avenue line were blocked. Col
ored men, pursued by whites, took
refuge on cars as they passed and
were followed by showers of bricks
and' stones as they fled. Every
window in many cars were broken
and passengers, took shelter in
neighboring houses. Conductors
and motormen hid under eeats, leav
ing the cars to the mercy of the
- Commissioner McAdoo arrived at
11 o'clock and made a tour of the
battle field, the fighting by that
time having ceased. He said the
riot could not have taken place had
not the rougher element been per
mitted to carry arms. They ap
peared to have a regular arsenal of
. In all, seven whites and two ne
groes had their injuries attended to,
scores of others, less seriously hurt,
were taken to their homes by friends.
rive wnites ana six negroes, among
thern women, were arrested.
' A picked body of 30 policemen
was detailed to occupy the disturb
ed region during the night.
Portland, Me., July , 15. An
earthquake shock, affecting a large
portion of Maine, occurred at 5:10
a. m; today and was enoticable for
abouj 10 secondp. It, was said to
have'been mo-e severe than the
shocks of March 2I,
occurred about 1 a. m. Today's
tremoliog awoke many people from
sle fi It was reported from Bangor
to Klttery, and from above Farm
ingtjn to-the coast at Rockland,
and seemed most eevere in Central
Maile, especially at Augusta emd
Watsrville. Early reports of the
quaking "were received from Kittery,
York, Biddeford, Portland, Bruns
wickV Lewiston, Augusta, Watsr
ville, Rum ford Falls, Farmington,
Skohegan,' Rockland, Belfast and
Bangor, and Manchester and Con
coroew Hampshire. -'.'
To shocks were ""felt at Bruns
wick, Thomaston and some other
places; the second being more se
vere than the first. In the vicinity
of Portland, a rumbling noise ac
companied the shock, being heard
perc&ptibly by Captain Gilbert M.
Dinsindre, of the Portland Observ-
. . u - 1 e :i: :.u
" -, VmUttw,lui
earthquakes while living in Moroc-i
co.V;lne state prison at Ibomas
ton was shaken, but no damage was
done' there or in any section of the
pood,' for " Stomach Trouble and
' f- 'Constipation.
".Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets; have done me a great deal of good,".
3ays,C Towns, of Eat .-Portage, Ontario,
Canada. "Being a mild physic the after
effects are not unpleasant, and I can recom
mend! them to all who suffer from stomach
disorder."" For sale by Graham & Wortham.
New Yoik, July Is.-
Wit&ere, of Wakefield, who led
orchestra at Ford'a Theatre, Wash
lobo, wnen rreeident 1,'ncoln was
shot, is-dead at the age of 70.
Wilkes Booth stabbed him, after
leaping from the president's box to
the stage, and a detective arrested
him. . .
In the confusion of the moment
many in the theatre believed With
ers fired the shot that killed Lin
coln. Hundreds screamed "Kill
him! Shoct him!" And- he. was
dragged out of the angry mob to
the stage, just in time to save him
from being badly hurt The old
man retained vividly a recollection
of the incidents of that terrible
April night. Just before his death
he told the stoiy of the assassin to
some friends. '
Wither's last engagement was
under AuguBtin Daly, when "The
Geisha" was presented. Since then
he has suffered from an abscees of
the ear and lived quietly at home.
He wss a soldier in the Civil War,
going to Ford's Theatre at the close
of the fighting to lead the orchestra.
Washington, July 16. The Jap
anese legation here has received a
cablegram from Tokio detailing the
action on the Island of Sakhalin on
July 10 and 11, in which the Rus
sians were force to abandon their
positions. Toe cablegram is as fol
lows: "The Sakhalin army reports that
in pursuing the enemy it dislodged
him from the neighborhood of Vlad
imiroeka and 'Blijimeye, two miles
wet of Vlad'miroska, on July 10,
iai.d occupied both places. The en
emy 8 main force retreated to forti
fied positions north west of Dalineye
where with some machine guns a
stubborn resistance was offered.
Oar army commenced a vigorous
attack on the 11th and routed the
enemy toward Mauka on the dawn
of the 11th. The enemy's
less is not obtainable, but probably
is at least 150."
South Bend, Iod., July 15
Thousands of army worms have
swept clean 5oo acres of timothy,
as well as much oats and barley
near the western part of the state,
and are still advancing. The far
mers are attempting to stay their
ravages by plowing deep furrows.
July Sunset Magazine.
The July Sunset is a special , numb er
dealing with the Lewis and Clark Ex
position and the great Pacific Northwest.
Filled with instructive articles, fine illus
trations, a number that will give you an
immense amount of" information and
show yon the opportunities 6F the West
as no other publication can. Don't miss
it. On sale at all news stands, . -
REFUSED NEW TRIAL
JUDGE DE HAVEN DENIES
MOTION OF DEFENSE.
No Arrest of Judgment Judge De
Haven Siys Judge Bellinger
Made No Error Mitchell
Will Appeal Other
Portland, July 15. Portland
Journal: Judge Da Haven this af
ternoon decided that he would neith
er grant Senator John H. Mitchell
a new trial, heed the motion made
for arrest of judgment or refrain
from sentencing the defendant upon
the sixth ccunt of the indictment,
under which no evidence was sub
mitted by the government.
When the court had finished the
decision, he asked if the defendant
was io court, with the obvious pur
pose of pronouncing sentence imme
diately. Senator Mitchell was not
preeent, but ex-Senator Thurston
arose and aeked for a brief time in
which to prepare a bill of exceptions.
When asked what time he would re-
quire for this, he said that a week
fe a ffi H.
or ten days would suffice. He stat
ed that Monday or Tuesday he
would have his bill ready and would
submit it to the government's at
torney at that time.
District attorney Heney Eaid that
if the bill was submitted to him by
Monday or Tuesday he would re
quire little time to review it before
it was submitted to the court. Un
der this arrangement the bill should
be presented by Monday week, at
which time it is expected that Judge
De Haven will pronounce sentence
Iola, Kan., July 15. Thirty-five
hundred people are jammed into
ka n.anjl fVia.t.a mV,iV. I
u! "lic ntereet ha Ten eneae-
man Funston, father of General
Frederick Funston. Fifty witnes
ses have been summoned.
Funston "advocated dynamiting
the saloons previous to the recent
explosioos which wrecked several
places, and was arrested for dis
turbing the peace and carrying con
Feeling runs high in this vicini
ty, many of the most prominent cit
izens openly approving of the dyna
mite outrage which destroyed three
buildings aud broke all the plate
glass windows in the city. It is
not believed that Mr. FunEton him
self bad any ptrt in the plot or was
cognizant of it, but he has long
been an open advocate of the use of
force to enforce the prohibition law
and was "open in his approval of the
Vienna. July 15. Dispatches
from St. Petersburg say it is rum
ored tnere tnat a mutiny nas oc
curred among the crew of the battle
ship Catherine the Great in the
Black Sea squadron, and the mu
tineers are reported to have sunk
Kustenji, July 15. Thirty mem
bers of the ciew of the battle ship
Potemkin who were unwilling par
ticipants in the recent mutiny have
been shot by the Russian authori
ties. All the officers who were left
on board the Potemkin, though pris
oners of the mutineers, are being
imprisoned and loaded down with
chains. The governmett will show
no mercy to any oae aboard the
mutinous battle ship.
Harrisburg, Pa., July 18 The
Pennsylvania Flyer, eastbound, the
nevfr 18 hour train from Chicago to
New York, s'.ruck a wreck train
while running at the top of her
speed at West Port Royal near this
city, early this morning.' The
freight train had buckled, throwing
a car across the passenger track and
the Flyer struck the car and hurled
it from the track. The engineer of
the Flyer jumped when he saw the
obstruction and was severely injur
ed. The engine of the Flyer was
Shanghai, July 15 M. Po'kiloff,
the Russian minister to China, sail
ed today for. Vancouver on the
eteunjer Empress if China on his
weyto Washington to attend the
- Washington, D. C, July 15.
The battle .ship Oregon has won
the tiophy lor h'gh scores made by
' vessel in practice. The same vei-
sel won the trophy a year ago. The
Asiatic made a higher average than
either the Pacific or North Atlantic
St. Petersburg, July 15. The
czar has definitely decided not to
go to Moscow July 19 to issue a
proclamation convoking a repre
sentative assembly. It is under
stood the change of plan is due to
the assassiDalioo of Count Schuva
loff at Moscow. An imperial de
cree has been issued granting an
amnesty to all religious offenders in
accordance with the ukase of May
Following an anti-semitic out-"
break at Joeefow, in the provir.ee
of Tublin, Russia, a mob of 3,000
attacked the Ghetto, wrecking and
plundering more than 2OO houses.
The casualties are reported to bat wo
killed and 110 wounded.
Reports from Manchuria stite
that Linievitch has ceased his of
fensive tactics and that the Rus
sians are now entirely on the defen
sive. Serious epidemics are said to
be causing many deaths in the Rus
Later reports from Karsakov say
that the fire, which continued to
burn until July 10, practically de
stroyed the town.
Paris, July 15. The minister of
marine nas received a dispatch
from Bizerta, Tunis, . saying that
the effort! to raise the floating dock
to which the sunken submarine bad
been fastened were successful this
morning. The dock was taken to
Sidi Abdellah, where it will imme
diately be placed in drydock for the
purpose of opening the submarine
and taking out the 14 bodies of her
Tokio, July 16. In the latest
engagements near Kakabfuto, Sak
halin the Japanese liases were Eev
en killed and 60 wounded, some of
lattsr seriously. The southern
orthe Island is' now1 practical
ly in the hands of the Japanese,
who are moving slowly but surely
The natives express great delight
at the outcome and are apparently
very glad to get rid of the RussiaDH.
Two delegations called at the camp
of the Japanese commanders and
professed loyalty to Japan. Fully
9o per cent, of the inhabitants c f
Korsakovsk, which was burned to
the ground while being evacuated
by the Russians, have .returned and
have commenced to rebuild their
homes. In this work thev are re
ceiving great aid from the Japanese
commander, who has detailed a
force of soldiers to help the natives
in the work.
It is reported that the navy de
partment has received advices indi
cating that a general engagement
is likely within 48 hours, and the
outcome will probably be the cap
turn of the entire Russian army of
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the same in buying Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It costs
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For sale by Graham & Wortham.
New York, July 16. The Roose
velt, in which Captain Robert E.
Peary bopps to reach the north
pole, started on her long voyage to
day. Captain Peary and a party
of guests were on botrl at the start,
and remained on the ship on her
trip down the bay, but they left her
at the narrows, returning to the
city on a navy tug. Captain Peary
started tonight by rail for Sydney,
Cape Breton, where he will join the
A launch bearing a party of ex
cursionists attempted to run along
side of the ship when she was under
way and nearly collided with her.
The Roosevelt was saluted by all
manner of eteam and sailing craft
on her way to sea.
Nikolskoie, Asiatic Russia, July
16. Four Japanese torpedo boat
destroyers reconnoitered Olga and
Vladimir bays, northeast of Vladi
vostok, July 14 end 15. They
made sounriini and fxmined the
bhorts and wer evidently investi
gating the possibilities of landing
troop?. ' They examined the wreck
of the Russian cruiser Izumrud by;
means of divers. -